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(English) Urban Farmers in Hanoi

by Hanoi:PublicCity
Được đăng vào: 24/08/2010
Phản hồi: 4 phản hồi
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4 phản hồi - Để lại phản hồi
  1. NTBinh nói:

    I think the work has some depth meanings, however I can’t figure out it very clearly.

    Thus Vietnam is a poor country and Hanoi is both small and poor city compared to other capital cities even in South East Asia. Our urbanisation rate is only about 30% which is among the lowest in Asia. Hanoi is a very compact city, so urban expansion is inevitable process and urban poverty and pollution remain unescapable at this development stage.

    While inequality reduction, job creation, working condition improvement and appropriate urban development are always problems for developing societies, key solutions in fact rest in various social achievements and creativities.

    It is perhaps not a good idea to view problem only as problem. Adding some positive attempts and achievements to a critical view may express a much more comprehensive story, which is also more humane.

  2. Rural images in developping cities make also a part of dynamic representations of curent urbanization in Vietnam. This work is nice and meaningful…

  3. Edgeplanet nói:

    I think we all know the work of Lefebvre, so I won’t go into detail. I just want to explain why this exhibition space exists. A majority of planners and architects work in two of types of ‘spaces’ described by Lefebvre. They work in a kind of economic space ordered and organized by economic interests, especially real estate development. And they work in a kind of map space, which is one step more distant from the real world. Lefebvre recognized that both these types of spaces were imagined, first, and then actualized through various institutions within and outside the state. So, though these spaces are, in fact, a simplification of the real world, they are nevertheless real. In this exhibition space, I am trying to present what Lefebvre called ‘third space’, more or less the world as understood by those who experience it. This kind of understanding of the world is not objectively possibly. It is always illusive. The normal tools of planning – categorizations, manipulations of data, analysis, and ordering into linear narratives – are poor means of understanding experience . The world is not a slide ruler. Life is complicated and ambiguous. Art, literature and film are much better tools for understanding experience than graphs, tables, and categories. This ‘third space’ is not all the world, but it is the part that planners and architects neglect.

  4. NTBinh nói:

    @Edgeplanet
    I think the ‘third space’ you mentioned is not very much a space that ‘planners and architect neglect’. As I saw in many professional magazines Vietnamese architects and urban planners mentioned quite a lot about their experience and feeling towards our daily life. I think the lack of effective measure that forces them conducting their works more responsive to the ‘third space’ is a major problem. In my opinion, answer for this problem relies on social awareness regarding their rights in putting pressure towards authorities and designers – to improve their living environments to the desired levels.
    However society can only act when they are clear about their desires and when they have strong belief that outcomes from the works being implemented by authorities and designers do not match their expectations. Therefore, showing society better solutions or concepts or helping them to define their requirements towards authorities and designers may produce better result than ‘educating’ authorities and designers. However, I’m agreed with Son that this is a very good presentation.

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